I’ll be heading out of town for a few days.Ã‚Â I doubt I’ll be able to get online while I’m travelling.Ã‚Â I was not able to get any posts set up to publish while I’m gone.Ã‚Â That means that unless I find a way to get online while on the road, I’ll not make any posts until Monday night when I return.Ã‚Â I apologize for not getting things set up ahead of time, but I’ve recently been blocked from my own site from one of the places I used to work on it, and have had limited time to work on it while at home.Ã‚Â Expect this to be cleared up next week, as I’ve come up with a way to work on the site elsewhere and publish when I’m at home.
UK government officials post a public service video on YouTube.Ã‚Â Another office of the government has the video removed for copyright violation – YouTube is hosting a government created video without government approval, goes the claim.Ã‚Â Odd enough, since the government uploaded it, and presumably would be in a position to grant approval to host the video.Ã‚Â But the real free-ride-when-you’ve-already-paid moment comes when you find out that the video was on how the government could be more coordinated.
The UK cabinet Office has been forced to pull one of the public service videos it published on YouTube due to copyright violation.
A video called Transformational Government can no longer be viewed on the site, instead users get a box of red text stating: “This video has been removed at the request of copyright owner COI Television because its content was used without permission.”
COI Television is actually part of the Cabinet Office and the further irony of the video being about transformational government was not lost on one critic.
[tags]YouTube forced to pull government posted video by government for not having approval[/tags]
OK, the truth is, Radio Shack didn’t even bother saying “We love you!”Ã‚Â Company representatives just sent email to roughly 400 employees just carried the bad news.
[tags]Eye Candy, Catherine Bell[/tags]